2010 magnet schools assistance program
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Archived Information. 2010 Magnet Schools Assistance Program. Pre-Application Meeting March 26, 2010. U.S. Department of Education Office of Innovation and Improvement Office of Parental Options and Information. Agenda. Statutory Authorization MSAP Purpose Eligibility

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2010 magnet schools assistance program
Archived Information

2010 Magnet Schools Assistance Program

Pre-Application Meeting

March 26, 2010

U.S. Department of Education

Office of Innovation and Improvement

Office of Parental Options and Information

agenda
Agenda
  • Statutory Authorization
  • MSAP Purpose
  • Eligibility
  • The Definition of a Magnet School
  • Use of Funds and Unallowable Costs
  • Limitations on Fund Usage
  • What’s New in 2010
  • Desegregation Plans
  • MSAP Competitive Priorities
agenda3
Agenda
  • Selection Criteria
  • Programs Measures
  • Reporting Requirements
  • Data Forms
  • Reporting and Application

Requirements

  • Award Information
  • E-Application Submission
  • MSAP Application Review Process
msap program authorization
MSAP Program Authorization
  • Authorized under Title V, Part C of the Elementary and Secondary Act of 1965 (ESEA), as amended, 20 U.S.C.7231-7231j
  • Grants are awarded to LEAs and consortia of LEAs that are part of an approved desegregation plan and designed to

bring students from different social,

economic, ethnic and racial

backgrounds together

msap program purpose
MSAP Program Purpose
  • The elimination, reduction, or prevention of minority group isolation in elementary schools and secondary schools with substantial proportions of minority students.
  • Provides public school choice to

students who attend schools

identified for improvement,

corrective action, or restructuring

under Title I, Part A of the ESEA.

msap program purpose6
MSAP Program Purpose
  • Assist in the achievement of systemic reforms
  • Support instruction in magnet schools that substantially strengthens students’ knowledge of academic subjects and attainment of tangible and marketable vocational, technological, and professional skills
msap program purpose7
MSAP Program Purpose
  • Provide all students with the opportunity to meet challenging academic content and student achievement standards
  • Help school districts’ improve their capacity, including through professional

development, to continue operating

magnet schools at a high performance

level after Federal funding for the

magnet schools has ended.

msap program eligibility
MSAP Program Eligibility
  • The MSAP provides grants to eligible local educational agencies (LEAs) and consortia of LEAs to support magnet schools that are part of an approved desegregation plan.
definition of magnet school
Definition of Magnet School
  • Public elementary school, public secondary school, public elementary education center, or public secondary education center that offers a

special curriculum capable of attracting substantial numbers of students of

different racial backgrounds

msap use of funds
MSAP Use of Funds
  • For planning and promotional activities directly related to the development, expansion, continuation, or enhancement of academic programs and services offered at magnet schools.
  • For activities, including professional development, that build capacity to

operate magnet school programs

once the grant period has ended.

msap use of funds11
MSAP Use of Funds
  • Compensation of elementary and secondary school teachers who are highly qualified, and instructional staff where applicable, who are necessary to conduct programs in magnet schools.
  • The acquisition of books, materials,

and equipment, including

computers and the maintenance and operation of materials, equipment,

and computers, necessary to

conduct programs in magnet schools.

msap use of funds12
MSAP Use of Funds
  • Instructional activities in magnet schools that offer the magnet curriculum to less than the entire student population of the school that--

are designed to make available the special curriculum that is offered by the magnet school program to students who are

enrolled in the school but who

are not enrolled in the magnet

school program; and further the

purpose of this part.

unallowable costs
Unallowable Costs:
  • Funds may not be used for transportation (including field trip transportation) or any activity that does not augment academic improvement.

Title V, Part C, Section. 5308.

limitations on usage of msap funds
Limitations on Usage ofMSAP Funds
  • Duration of the award—not to exceed 3 fiscal years.
  • Limitation of Planning Funds—not more than 50% of the funds received for the first

year of a project may be used for

planning; and, not more than 15%

of funds for the second or third years

of a project.

  • Amount—the maximum amount that an

LEA or consortium of LEAs may receive

in any fiscal year is $4 million.

what s new in 2010
What’s New in 2010

I. Application Related Changes

  • Require use a new portal for e-Applications
  • New application page limit—100 pages
  • Change in selection criteria
  • Clear guidance on the distribution of

points for priority 4

  • New Enrollment Data tables
  • No rigorous evaluation competitive

preference priority

II. Interim Final Rule

desegregation plans
Desegregation Plans
  • Required (e.g. Court Ordered, State Agency Ordered or OCR Ordered)
  • Voluntary
competitive preference priorities
Competitive Preference Priorities

Applicants will receive up to 40 additional points depending on how well the application meets these priorities.

  • Priority 1—Need for Assistance
  • Priority 2—New or revised

magnet school projects

  • Priority 3—Selection of students
  • Priority 4—Expanding Capacity

to Provide Choice

priority 1 need for assistance 10 additional points
Priority 1—Need for Assistance10 Additional Points
  • The cost of fully implementing the magnet schools project as proposed.
  • The resources available to carry out the project if funds were not provided.
priority 1 need for assistance 10 additional points cont d
Priority 1—Need for Assistance10 Additional Points (Cont’d)
  • Extent to which costs of project

exceed applicant’s resources.

  • The difficulty of effectively carrying

out the approved plan and the

project for which assistance is

sought, including consideration

of the design.

priority 2 new or revised magnet school projects 10 additional points
Priority 2—New or Revised Magnet School Projects 10 Additional Points
  • The extent to which the applicant proposes to carry out new magnet school projects or significantly revise existing magnet school projects
priority 3 selection of students 10 additional points
Priority 3—Selection of Students 10 Additional Points
  • The extent to which applicants propose to select students to attend magnet schools by methods such as lottery, rather than through academic examination.
priority 4 expanding capacity to provide choice
Priority 4—Expanding Capacity to Provide Choice

(1) Help parents whose children attend low-performing schools (that is, schools

that have been identified for school

improvement, corrective action,

or restructuring under Title I of the

Elementary and Secondary Education

Act of 1965, as amended) by--

priority 4 expanding capacity to provide choice23
Priority 4—Expanding Capacity to Provide Choice
  • (a) Selecting schools identified for school improvement, corrective action, or restructuring as magnet schools;

or

  • (b) Maximizing the opportunity for

students in low-performing schools

to attend higher-performing

magnet schools.

priority 4 expanding capacity to provide choice24
Priority 4—Expanding Capacity to Provide Choice

AND

  • (2) Effectively inform parents whose children attend low-performing schools about choices that are available to them in the magnet schools funded under the project.
selection criteria
Selection Criteria

1. Quality of project services (25 points)

2. Quality of personnel(15 points)

3. Quality of project design (25 points)

4. Budget and Resources (10 points)

5. Evaluation plan (10 points)

6. Commitment & Capacity (15 points)

1 quality of project services 25 points
1. Quality of Project Services (25 points)
  • Quality of services to be provided
  • Quality and sufficiency of strategies

for ensuring equal access and

treatment for participants who

are members of groups that

have been traditionally

underrepresented

1 quality of project services 25 points cont d
1. Quality of project services (25 points) (cont’d)
  • Appropriate to the needs of intended recipients
  • Reflect up-to-date knowledge from research and effective practice
  • Impact on the intended recipients

of the service

  • Quality of training and professional development
1 quality of project services 25 points cont d28
1. Quality of Project Services (25 points) (cont’d)
  • Likelihood services lead to improvements in achievement of students as measured against rigorous academic standards
  • Involve collaboration of appropriate

partners for maximizing the

effectiveness of project services

2 quality of personnel 15 points
2. Quality of Personnel(15 points)
  • Project director’s qualifications
  • Other key personnel qualifications
  • Qualifications of teachers to

implement the special curriculum

  • Nondiscriminatory employment
2 quality of personnel 15 points cont d
2. Quality of Personnel(15 points) (cont’d)
  • Key personnel’s knowledge of and experience in curriculum development and desegregation strategies
  • Key personnel’s knowledge

of and experience in curriculum

development and desegregation

strategies

3 quality of project design 25 points
3. Quality of Project Design (25 points)
  • Promote desegregation, including interaction among students of different social, economic, ethnic, and racial groups
  • Increase student academic

achievement in the instructional

area or areas offered by the school

3 quality of project design 25 points cont d
3. Quality of project design (25 points) (cont’d)
  • Improve student achievement for all students
  • Carry out a high-quality education program that will encourage greater parental decision-making and involvement
  • Increase student academic

achievement in the instructional

area or areas offered by the school

3 quality of project design 25 points cont d33
3. Quality of Project Design (25 points) (cont’d)
  • Activities are directly related to improving student academic achievement based on State’s challenging academic content standards and student academic achievement
4 budget and resources 10 points
4. Budget and Resources (10 points)
  • Adequacy of the facilities
  • Adequacy of the equipment and supplies
  • Adequacy and reasonableness

of budget in relation to objectives

5 evaluation plan 10 points
5. Evaluation Plan (10 points)
  • Methods appropriate to project
  • Success in meeting intended outcomes including desegregation goals
  • Includes methods that are objective and will produce data that are quantifiable
6 commitment and capacity 15 points
6. Commitment and Capacity (15 points)
  • Likelihood of continuation of magnet school after assistance
  • Commitment to magnet school project
  • Identification of other resources

to continue support after

funding ceases

program measures
Program Measures
  • Percentage of magnet schools whose student applicant pool reduces, eliminates or prevents minority group isolation
  • Percentage of magnet schools whose students from major racial and ethnic groups
  • (as identified in your project)
  • meet or exceed State annual
  • progress standards in reading
  • and language arts.
program measures38
Program Measures
  • Percentage of magnet schools whose students from major racial and ethnic groups (as identified in your project) meet or exceed State annual progress standards in mathematics
  • Percentage of magnet schools
  • that received assistance that are
  • still operating programs 3 years
  • after Federal funding ends
program measures39
Program Measures
  • Percentage of magnet schools that received assistance that meet State standards at least 3 years after Federal funding ends
  • The cost per student in a Magnet School
data forms
Data Forms
  • LEA Enrollment Data
  • Magnet School – Enrollment Data
  • Feeder School – Enrollment Data
reporting requirements
Reporting Requirements
  • Annual performance reports are required in order to receive continuation funding.
  • Program Performance Measures must be addressed as part of the annual performance report.
  • A final performance report, along

with financial information, must be

submitted at the end of the project

period.

application requirements
Application Requirements
  • Abstract Narrative (1 page )
  • Table of contents for Program Narrative
  • Program Narrative (100 pages)
    • Addresses the selection criteria

and competitive preference

priorities 1 and 4

application requirements43
Application Requirements

NOTE:

  • Competitive Preference Priority 2 should be addressed utilizing Table 14
  • Competitive Preference Priority

3 should be addressed utilizing

Table 13

application requirements44
Application Requirements
  • Budget Forms (ED Form 524)
  • Itemized budget and budget narrative
  • Desegregation Plan
  • Assurances and Certifications
award information
Award Information
  • Estimated available funds: $100,000,000
  • Estimated award range:

$350,000 - $4,000,000 per year

  • Estimated average size of awards:

$2,500,000 per year

award information46
Award Information
  • Estimated number of awards: 40
  • Project period: up to 36 months
  • Maximum award: $4,000,000 per year

The Department is not bound by

any estimates presented in the NIA.

application submission
Application Submission
  • Applications must be submitted
  • electronically using e-Application at:
  • http://e-grants.ed.gov
  • Applications must be submitted by
  • May 3, 2010 at 4:30 P.M.
  • Washington DC time
application submission48
Application Submission
  • Register early at:
  • http://e- grants.ed.gov/egHome.asp
  • Use the application checklist
  • Submit your application early
  • Print all error messages
  • Reach the GAPS Hotline
  • Help desk at 1-888-336-8930.
application submission49
Application Submission
  • E-grants Website Availability
overview of msap application review process
Overview of MSAP Application Review Process
  • Applications are evaluated by three-person
  • panels
  • Scores from each reviewer for criteria and
  • priorities are averaged to create an
  • application score, which is then rank
  • ordered
  • Applications that fall within the
  • competitive range are forwarded to
  • OCR for review
contact information
Contact Information

MSAP Team:

  • Anna Hinton, Ph.D., Director, Parental Options and Information
  • Rosie Kelley, Team Lead, Education Program Specialist
  • Michelle Armstrong, Management

and Program Analyst

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